Morning Call: pick of the papers
The ten must-read comment pieces from this morning's papers.
1. The NHS is not a creaking relic, whatever the Tories may say (Daily Telegraph)
The NHS is being asked to do too much with too few staff – but Andy Burnham might just have a cure, says Mary Riddell.
2. It's crunch time on Trident for Miliband and his party (Guardian)
Labour's leader can break with Blairite and Tory nuclear business as usual – and show some real statesmanship, writes Nick Harvey.
3. Lynton Crosby and the myth of neutrality (Financial Times)
Those who exert power in a democracy should be accountable, writes John McDermott.
4. Arab Spring? No, more of a temper tantrum (Times)
These uprisings are mostly incoherent protests by young people, writes Daniel Finkelstein. Only when they are older will democracy thrive.
5. The day Labour lost the moral high ground on the NHS (Daily Mail)
The Tories needn't be intimidated by Labour's 'record' on health care, says Simon Heffer.
Like the Muslim Brotherhood, Erdoğan's AK party has alienated opponents, writes James E Baldwin. Ennahda in Tunisia shows a way forward for democratic Islamists.
7. Can Crosby cross the line? (Daily Telegraph)
Campaign strategist Lynton Crosby has revived Conservative Party fortunes, but can he win them the general election, asks Iain Martin.
8. The Keogh report: Don’t judge the NHS by its failures (Independent)
With so much fur flying, the substantive issue risks being obscured, says an Independent editorial.
9. Globalisation in a time of transition (Financial Times)
Trade remains vulnerable to problems such as financial crises and inequality, says Martin Wolf.
10. Bernanke makes markets twitch but what counts is the economy (Independent)
Higher interest rates will be a signal the economy is healing, writes Hamish McRae.